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EJL PASO HERALD
EBBED 10. 'TDPR RPET 1DEII5 FLAG TKIUl BE RESPEGTED Nil IT ROCK ( 0 , WWII F I I Help os t Hold Down I V Joseph Essell Struck Down By TJiknown Man on South' El Paso Street. S track dew n by a larse rock thrown l an unidentified assailant, Joseph Kissell, age IS years, a messenger boy of the Potal Telegraph company, was instantly killed on lower South El Paso street late Saturday night. IIIb neck was broken. 5"he mnrder occurred a minute after trfe boy had ridden his bicycle to the sidewalk in front of 931 South El Paso ftreet and was preparing to dismount and deliver a message. Three men, vhom witnesses state threw atones at 'he boy, wer? chased for several blocks ' 7 patrolmen W. A. Hawkins and J. T-rrhfield an-i several shots were fired 3 h fugitives fleeing toward the r er j -Similar to Xagle Killing. K.sll was rushed to th emergency l"oypifel for medical attention, but it was t und that death must have been ntaiit2neous. A description of the three men obtained from witnesses was to the citv detective department. The eaxtt is 'erv similar to that of J- T. Nagle. who was struck down several weeks ago at Overland and Oregon streets. In the opinion of the lollce, and thev say they are confi dent of locating his assailant. Conner James M. Deaver, who ex amined the body, has not yet rendered a vsrdct He ordered the body sent to the X J. Kaster undertaking chapel. pending investigation. Kissell, as near as could be ascertained. Is survived by his father and mother residing on Sooth Etanton street. He had been in the employ of the telegraph company for the past three years. CEMENT PRODUCTION INCREASES THE PRICE IS ALSO RISING Washington; t C July 3-The first half of IMS has been a busy period for the Portland cement Industry in zannt parts of the United States. Labor troubles, ha e caused the temporary ii u'. ng down of a few plants In Illi nois, arrd the business ordinarily taken -ar of bv these plants has gone to others in the central states, but none hae been reported as having volun tarily closed in 1516. The openinc or a new cement plant nowadays, when the country is so well dotted with plants, is an event of im portance, and the fact that two new ones tare begun operations Is of con siderable interest. Both of them are in ftfe middle- west, one at Its extreme north, at Duluth. Minn., the other at its extreme south, at Houston. Texas. The lo-iion of but1! was influenced more argelyj by commercial considerations 'hall Vrf th nrArimlrv t tott malria1c '"V-'The plant at Houston is mill Xo 2 of ;n Texas Portland cement company. It manufactures cement from oyster shells- dredged from a reef in Galves ton bay and clay from Harrisburg. ; Texas. This plant Is on tidewater and efforts will be made to establish for it an export trade with South America. In 1914 and 1915 there was a de crease in the production of cement, consumers exercising strict economy in its cse, but the year 1916 shows a reaction, having opened with a de mand unprecedented for a midwinter 'season. Prices, which had averaged only S6 cents a barrel for the entire Alienist "Will Testify a Be lief That Accused Youth is Incapable of Murder. Collector Cobb, Religious Union Speaker, Makes Patriotic Appeal. Waukegan. Ill, July 3. When the j ; looking on Old Glory" I feel trial of Will H. Orpet, accused of the that I would rather have that flag loved murder of Marian Lambert, is resumed , than feared, but I want that flag re in Judge Donnelly's court here Wed- j spected, whether through love or fear." nesday, two new lines of expert tes- J The speaker was Zach Lamar Cobb, tlmony are expected to be developed I collector of customs, who delivered the by the defence. ; 1 principal address at the patriotic re- Dr. Wm. Krohn. of Chicago, noted as I Hglous union services held in Cleve an alienist, is to take the stand. It j land Square Sunday night, and whose was announced today. It is said that j subject was "Our Flag." She services, he will testify that in hii opinion Ma- ! in charge of Rev. Perry J. Rice, pastor rian Lambert's disposition and frame of mind were such that the suicide the ory of the defence Is logical and con sistent with the physical facts already adduced. The other line or reasoning he of the First Christian church, were largely attended. Represents Christian nnrernmrnt The subject, 'Old Glory.' Is a great ' subject, a subject that is beyond the ' pet's mental construction Is such that he is incapable ol murder, ur. jt.ronn Is said to have made an extended study of Orpet 'o Spots on Coat. Further evidence is to be presented. It was said today, that there were no spots on Marian's coat when it was produced at the coroner's inquest It Is said that other members of the coroner's Jury will give testimony cor roborative of that already presented by two members of the Jury. The state however, is said to be working on a plan to rebut this tes timony, and that this plan contem plates the calling of at least two mem bers of this coroner's Jury to deny statements already made regarding the coat Just who these Jurors are has not been indicated. Jurom Fcrm nonte Party. The lurors who are hearing the Or- t pet case are enjoying a holiday house party at the home or Len uarteii, tne first Juror to be selected, at the nnrth end of Channel lake, near the Wiscon sin line Mrs. Bartell and their chil dren have evacuated the home for the time being Three deputy sheriffs are in charge of the Jurors. PROHIBITIONISTS TO HOLD GET TOGETHER MEET JULY 18 Chicago. I1L, July S Leaders of the l'rohibtion party and members of the Committee of Sixty" which made un puccessful attempts to get prohibition declarations in the platforms of the republican and democratic parties, have called a "Get-together" confer ence, to be held in St Paul, Minn, July IS. the day preceedlng the Na tional prohibition convention. Fifteen thousand men and women of all political faiths, including gov ernors, ex-governors, congressmen, clergymen, bankers, leaders in civic ard reform movements, suffragists, educators and labor leaders, are ex pected to attend. The object, as ex plained by national prohibition head quarters here. Is to effect an amalga mation of the moral reform forces of the countrv Into, a nolitlcal nartv which shall have as its central plat frrm plank national prohibition, but which will also advocate a whole cate gory of governmental reforms and rogressHe legislation- THIEVES TAKE CLOTHING AND WATCH FROM F. FARRIS'S HOME Breaking open tht? front door with a heavv niece of iron, thieves Saturday year' 1915, began to rise toward the! night entered the home ot . i-arris. end 4. tnat year and In the eastern and aMdle states, where cement sold at 3ft U 90 cents a barrel, they con- tinned to rise in 191S until, in June, they ranged from J LIS to SL25 a bar rel. The Increased prices, of course, do not mean an equivalent net increase in retains to the manufacturers, for the costs'of explosives for Blasting and of oal'aave both risen, and laborers are m rnanv places demanding an Increase in wages. It Is believed that the total output of Portland cement for the first half of '1916 has considerably exceeded that for the corresponding period of 1915. cause It represents our government. that civilization and that government' thnr in mn? 1ntlv hasMl lirnin tfiA ' teachings of Christianity," said j-Ir. Cobb. The speaker stated that the mission aries sent out into all parts of the world have a right to feel that the church at home is with them in spirit and with them in their hours of need, and he thought that Americans abroad should feel that the flae is their protection. but did not think that 'Jack Johnson in Paris' or tin-horn' gamblers below , the border, should abuse its protection, j Relieve In Amerlran Home Role. "In years gone by I have actually j gone so far as to believe tnat my home city had a right to be governed by those familiar with the American lan uacrp." the sDeaker continued "and I have gone so far as to believe that i this great state has the right to have its questions settled by those speaking 1 the American language. "I believe In the Americanism that puts our best forward, whether abroad or at home EI Paso Hot, Rnt Patient. , "Tou are familiar with the feeling. when standing before the frleplace on , a cold winter night of being too hot ! on the side next to the fire. We of th border had been closest to the fire for five years and uncomforably hot before our brothers in other sections of the country became warmed by the fire. In all that time it has been a. I source of pride to me that our people j have had patience a patience that has ' never been excelled in th annals of i histor. EI Paso, the real KI Paso, has been a patient El Paso: and I can as sure you the patience shall not have been in vain. We will meet with the ideals of our history, our flag and the high Ideals of Christianity. Tribute to President. 'The great man in the white house, whom I'm proud to serve, will in a way consistent wun me sianaaras oi our j history and ideals of government and j ui our jureiauiers. onnn aoouc a con dition where our flag will be both lovea ana respected. Asks Rlroolnas on Soldiers. "The Call to Worshln." an instru mental selection played by a quartet of oana instruments, opened tne services. This was followed by the invocation b Rev. Mr. Rice. "The Battle Hymn of the Republic." snng by the audience, was preceded by the reading of the second Psalm and prayer by Rev. Mr. Rice, In which he asked blessings upon the boys in uniform who have been sent to protect the border and. If need be. to take up arms in behalf of the belated civilization south of the border. -unwara Christian Soldiers" was 211 San Jacinto street and stole sev eral articles of clothing and a watch. ine ruwucrjr aj uikuiucu vaui r- , Tjnwara unnetian soldiers" was ris returned to his room after an ab- j sung Just preceding Mr. Cobb's address fcence or several hours. and at Its conclusion "The Star Span- gled Banner." The benediction was TO OUR SAVINGS DEPOSITORS. ; pronounced by Rev. Mr. Rice. Depositors in the First National Bank Savings Department are re quested to present their pass books at the Savings Window for the entry of semi-annual Interest. FIRST NWnOJTAL BANK. Advertisement "Mexican collections, see Lee Newman. Adr ROUND S103.65 TRIP K Via Galveston or New Orleans and steamer to New York, returning all rail -via St. Louis, Chi cago or Memphis -VIA Pac.fic Texas "SUNSHINE SPECIAL" CARNEGIE PENSION SYSTEM FOR TEACHERS IS CHANGED New Tork. July S The Cargenie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching made public today a plan of far-reaching ecope for insurance and annuities for college professors in the United States and Canada. The pension system wh-ch the foun aation adopted when it was established ten years ago, and which has consisted largely in the granting of retiring al lowances to aged professors in certain colleges, has. it is frankly declared, teen found "unsound" and It is pro TMined In ta siwav -wit). It The new plan proposed a sjstem of 1 term insurance ror teachers to the age ' of 65 or later, followed by an annuity lor life, accumulated by contributions I from the teachers and their respective j institutions. On Its part the founda tion proposes to use its entire income j for the maintenance and development cf the system, contributing toward protection of teachers against dls- , ability, guaranteeing pensions for i widows, paying all expenses of ad ministration, ana securing a good rate cf interest on all accumulations. BANKING BY MAIL 14 COMPOUND INTEREST A request for our sew free, booklet, "Banking by Vail" oanica with it no ctligatlon to open an account All ws ask la an oppor tunity to explain dearly why your savings should earn 4 parent, and why yoir money will be absolutely safe If sent far mall to this Institution. Tou may hav occasion to thank si far this suggestion. Writs to-day, atd ask for our NsW BookUt El Paso Bank and Trust Company a Qsaimnty Faad Baak X3 Faso, Trr. TWO WOMEN UNDER ARREST ON CHARGE OF VAGRANCY Amada Flore, a woman residing at Second and Santa Fe streets, was ar rested late Saturday night and sent to the city Jail on a charge of running a disorderly house and vagrancy. The Oman. It is said by residents of that section, has an electric piano in her rome which she keeps running during the great part of the night Maria Esqoivel. a young woman in the house, was also taken into custody on a charge of vagrancy DAILY RECORD STATE NATIONAL BANK Established April, 1SS1 Capital, Surplus and Profit. JIH.m INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS C K. KOREHEAD. President a X. BASSETT. Vice Preiideat JOSEPH MAGOFFIN. Vice Pres. GEO. IX FLORT. Cashier. L. J. GILCHRIST. Arit Cashier. 5 EL PASO EXCHANGE SYSTEM KUV.TE BAHKERS DXmCOHPORATBD Mexican Money Bocght and Sold. 01 SI1 Pio Street. P. 0. Box 1029. Telephone 1371: 3ll Tht Only Fire Proof Storage la EI Pus. vJestern Transfer fe? Storage Co. PkoseSfi. 220 S. St&nln. R. B. BIAS FUEL COMPANY Eer prepared than ever to serve our customers promptly and efficiently Fje S- 1E10 E. Missouri St QP COAL FEED POULTRY SUPPLIES RIO GRANDE FUEL & FEED CO S. ST. ItMN Wood Coal Feed FnONE 1344 Poultry Supplies Building; Permits. To J. K. Tnrb-Tllle. to repair fire lees at Mission carase on Mills street; estimated cost I21M. Heeds Filed. Tsleta townalte E. S. "White and X M JTjratt to Mrs. s. Ak-rs. lots h. block four. iraci um isieia lownsite. El Paso county consideration $115. June 2. 1914. North side or Grand, between Mvies and Park Vlffnr T. n.h.. .-. iv . .-. " -r " w auu otaiitra A. vw:iio to C. W. Barton, lot !. block t. Grsnd- ". consiaerauon iie: jnae Je. 11. Sooth side of Montana, between San MarctsI and Estrella Annie Ixml.e Bnchert rnd husband C. C Buchert to VT. F. Cobb, and wife, the euterlr six and one-half feet of lot 23, all of It and the westerly one- h'Lof-,t s.2- Eut B1 Paso; consideration sse. Jane J. 1914. South side of Richmond, between Ken tucky and Alabama Fannie Hall to Mrs. M V Strong-, lots IT. 1 19 :. Mock 97. Highland park, consideration J IMS; June 9. Woodlawn addition MarUnez Investment company to Rafael Varela. the westerly one-half of lot four, block 24. T-attas Wood lawn addition; consideration JlOe, June 7. Births ClrU. To Mrs. P. SaleMo. m Canal. Jane V. To Mrs. C A. Reinetnund. icity, June 25. nirth Bojs. To Mrs. E. Torres, 1419 East Second. June E. M. Lane. 1W California. June IX, Automobiles Licenced. SIJS C. H. Pace, 1117 Alamoxerdo, Cadil lac touring; car. 14 P. IV. Pogson. 724 Mills building. Krlt roadster. 4241 Dr. M. P. ScbMter. Providence hospital. Dodge. 4242 J. T. Henderson. f8 Proepeet Ford touring car. 4242 F. J. Johnson, county read. Ford touring car. 4244 K. Alvsrado. 117 East Missouri, Ford touring ear. Licenced to Marry. C H ICasaera and Lula Hawkhv. Martin Jlmlnoz and Joso&l Flore Eduardo Beldersan and Bess Hennsey. Jose Lopez and Asudo Oolaan. Death. Margaret Ortigi. age 51. local hospital. June 2 . burled In Concordia. Mmona Ventura age 31. local hospital, June 29. burled in Concordia. A dollar saved oy buyrne Roods pro duced elsewhere is a dollar thrown at your neighbor's birds. Tire F nee IRES, and GASOLENE, "make the Wheefe go round!" A Car in the Garaee COSTS as much as a Car-on-thc-Road, but it pays no dividends, on the Investment, so long as it STAYS in the Garage. The VALUE of the Car, to its Owner, narrows down, in the ultimate, to the precise number of Hours he USES that Car, yearly. . r- If a $2,000 Car be owned for, say, 4 years (then sold for 5600.) there has been $1,400 of Car-Value absorbed by the Owner, equal to, say, $350. per year. If then, that Car be USED 913 Hours in the year, itwould cost him but 38 CENTS per Hour, for Car-Use. But, if he used it only HALF that number of Hours, yearly, the Car would cost him 100 MORE for every Hour he used it, How MUCH he uses it will depend, to a consid erable extent, upon the PRICE of TIRES and GASOLENE. THIS was one of the reasons why we (Jan. 31st, 1915) inaugurated the Goodric& "FAIR-LIST" Propaganda against Higfe prices, and Padded-Price-Lists, on Tires. It is a further reason why we NOW keep our own Goodrich Prices DOWN to the very moderate 'Tair List" figures here quoted. In keeping OUR Tire prices down we (being, by far, the largest Auto and Truck Tire Mfrs. in America) restrain others from unduly raising THEHl Tire Prices to the limit which a. fast-rising demand, for Tires, sorely tempts manufacturers to charge. i ETTER Fabric Tires are NOT made, and cannot be made, at ANY price, than are produced by The B.-F. Goodrich Co. At lofy, to 50, higher price could well be Justi fied for these same Tires, by fair comparison with other Tires sold at 15 to 50 higher prices. Will you help your own interests (present and future), by further expanding the Sale of that Tire which demonstrates its Intention, through LOWER ING the Cost of its Tires to you, with every IN CREASE in its Volume? Will you thus endorse, and support, a Policy which PREVENTS OTHERS from forcing UP the Market on Tires? x Compare Goodrich Fair-list prices, here quoted Bear in mind that NO Fabric Tires, at ANY price. are "better," no House more Fair, and LIBERAL, on proper Adjustments. THE B. F. GOODRICH CO., Akron, 0. Local Branch, 406 Myrtle Are. m I 1 Rnnel, A(R Mt-rrl. An. I 34x4 - - ,etyIvre-a s: . $22.40 - ' I I 35x4 ------ $31.20 1 I 36x4 ($31.60 i 30 x 5 r " ' ,- -. - . -c $10.40 30 x 3 H. . - m n $13.40 32x3 $15.45 3x4 I - "(SJetyr;ads5 " J $22.00 34x4 -----: - $22.40 35x4n ------ $3!.20 36x4 ($31.60 37x5 S37.35 NOTICE, These Tires are as ptrfect as Fabric Tires can be nude. But, should any dissatisfaction whatever arise, with any Goodrich Tire, its Owner is invited, and REQUESTED, to take the matter P promptly with us, the Makers. He will find that Fair, Square, and LIBERAL treatment wiiT always be extended, on all proper adjustments. THE B. F. GOODRICH CO., Alton, O. Bkck u areioot . Tirps i " w r mw- i &j VT1 A AT 33 Does for your SHOE Soles what black "Barefoot -Rubber" does for Goodrich Tire Soles. Wears longer than Leather ! Is Non-Slippery ! Is Waterproof! Is Lighter than Leather! Is more- Flexible than Leather I Is EASIER on your Feet! re Ask your Shoe Dealer-, or Shoe- Repairer, for Textan Soles on your next pair of Shoes.